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The Color of Wisconsin Property Law 2021

Product ID: CA3161R2
Presented By: State Bar of Wisconsin PINNACLE

This program is an excerpt from the 17th Annual Commercial Real Estate Update

Addressing Wisconsin’s housing disparities

Milwaukee is known for its beer and baseball, but unfortunately, it also has a reputation as one of the most segregated cities in the country.1 And Milwaukee isn’t the only Wisconsin city appearing on lists ranking the worst cities in America for Black Americans to live.2

The Color of Wisconsin Property Law will illuminate how segregation can still manifest today in real property law and provide a comprehensive history of how certain discriminatory policies came to exist in Wisconsin.

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Pricing

Member $89.00

Non-Member $139.00

Credits

1 CLE

Date and Time

Tuesday, March 30, 202112:00 PM - 12:50 PM CT

Add to Calendar 3/30/2021 12:00:00 PM 3/30/2021 12:50:00 PM America/Chicago The Color of Wisconsin Property Law 2021

This program is an excerpt from the 17th Annual Commercial Real Estate Update

Addressing Wisconsin’s housing disparities

Milwaukee is known for its beer and baseball, but unfortunately, it also has a reputation as one of the most segregated cities in the country.1 And Milwaukee isn’t the only Wisconsin city appearing on lists ranking the worst cities in America for Black Americans to live.2

The Color of Wisconsin Property Law will illuminate how segregation can still manifest today in real property law and provide a comprehensive history of how certain discriminatory policies came to exist in Wisconsin.

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This program is an excerpt from the 17th Annual Commercial Real Estate Update

Addressing Wisconsin’s housing disparities

Milwaukee is known for its beer and baseball, but unfortunately, it also has a reputation as one of the most segregated cities in the country.1 And Milwaukee isn’t the only Wisconsin city appearing on lists ranking the worst cities in America for Black Americans to live.2

The Color of Wisconsin Property Law will illuminate how segregation can still manifest today in real property law and provide a comprehensive history of how certain discriminatory policies came to exist in Wisconsin.

Read More ↓

Brian D. Anderson is General Counsel at ERDMAN company in Madison. He was previously a real estate attorney in the Madison office of Quarles & Brady LLP. His experience includes real estate sale and purchase, commercial leases, real estate development, stadium financing, tribal real estate, project financing, and public-private partnerships. Mr. Anderson is a member of the State Bar of Wisconsin’s Real Property, Probate, and Trust Law Section and Indian Law Section. He is recognized as one of The Best Lawyers in America® in Real Estate Law for the past five years. Before practicing law, Mr. Anderson was a math and English teacher in rural Wisconsin and rural Kenya. He clerked with a Baltimore nonprofit housing developer and The Nature Conservancy at its international headquarters.

  • Explore the ways Wisconsin has been, and continues to be, impacted by segregation
  • Know how to identify discriminatory practices within real property law
  • Expand your understanding of racial inequality
  • Real estate attorneys
  • Government lawyers
  • Any attorney interested in learning about housing segregation issues in Wisconsin
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